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Explore Bullock County Al, Bullock Alabama and more!

Wilcox County--With more than 50 boat landings on the Alabama River, Wilcox County was an important transportation site in the 19th century. It is home to the nationally renowned Gee's Bend quilters.

Bullock County--The county is home to one of the first public gardens in the United States and the oldest chartered garden club in the nation. Currently, the region is known for its hunting and field trial lands.

Alabama Black Belt Counties: Barbour, Bullock, Butler Choctaw, Crenshaw, Dallas, Greene, Hale, Lowndes, Macon, Marengo, Montgomery, Perry, Pickens, Pike, Russell, Sumter, Wilcox

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lfcNUwuHEFAGreat Southern Outdoors Deer Hunting in Alabama Wildlife PlantationDeer Fact: As of 2011 the deer population in the State of Alabama is 1,800,000.Bullock County, Alabama, the home of Great Southern Outdoors, has the #1 population of deer in the state.100% Fair Chase Wildlife Plantation In The Heart Of Alabama's Black Belt Privately Owned and Operated Since 18232012 � 2013 Deer Season DatesBow Hunting - Oct 15th - Jan 31stMuzzleloaders - Nov 12th �…

Black Belt African American Genealogical & Historiccal Society - Alabama's Black Belt Region -- Bullock Choctaw, Dallas, Greene, Hale, Lowndes, Macon, Marengo, Perry, Pickens, Sumter and Wilcox counties.

The National Register of Historic Places lists 47 homes and businesses in Union Springs that have been preserved as standing monuments to the town's history. In addition to the historic Second Empire Bullock County Courthouse, built in 1872, the Courthouse Historic District has 25 other historic buildings, including antebellum homes and churches, a Carnegie Library, and the Red Door Theatre.

University of Alabama was burned a week before the end of the the War Between the States - [see story and pics] - http://alabamapioneers.com/university-alabama-burned/

December 14, 1849: On the thirtieth anniversary of Alabama statehood the capitol in Montgomery is destroyed by fire. The building had been erected only two years earlier, after Montgomery succeeded Tuscaloosa as the seat of state government. Construction of the new capitol was completed in 1851.